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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, February 15, 1911, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038095/1911-02-15/ed-1/seq-8/

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DOW CITY ITEMS.
Our spring line of ginghams, per
cales and calicos are now arriving.
Call and look them over at 10c to
25c a yard at Herman's Store. 7-lt
Joe Pearsall went to Omaha Satur
day morning to take in the wrestling
match.
Last Saturday Mrs. Koser invited a
few boys in for an afternoon party in
honor of her son, Roland. They made
candy and all had a jolly good time.
J. H. Griffin and wife returned Sat
urday morning from a four months'
visit with their daughter at Lebanon,
Indiana. Mrs. Griffin has failed in
health so much that they will not
occupy their house in town, but will
live vrith their son, J. R. Griffin, west
of town.
Ball Brand Rubber boots and over
shoes are hard to beat. Remember,
we guarantee these all first quality
goods. You can get them at Her
man's Store. 7-lt
Last Sunday was the seventy-fifth
birthday anniversary of Mr. G. W.
Langley 'and his children and grand
children to the number of fifteen
came uninvited to spend the day with
him. They brought along a bounteous
dinner, to which all did ample justice.
Mr. Langley is hale and hearty and
has prospect of at least fifteen future
birthday dinners.
John Oday, who resides south of
town and who was last Tuesday
stricken with apoplexy, died Satur
day night at his home. He will be
buried at Dunlap.
We have a large assortment of
men's suits in the latest styles and
colors and we invite you to inspect
them at from $10.00 to $20.00. Give
us a chance on your next suit we
can please you. Herman's Store. 7-lt
Albert Birkhoefer and Elias Omeara
attended a horse, sale in Omaha last
week.
E. H. Swasey and wife went to Oma
ha Monday'on a shopping expedition.
Miss Lucy Miles, of Dttnlap, was an
over-Sunday visitor with her friend,
Miss Grace Thomas.
August Mesenbrink and wife came
down from Denison Friday to visit
their parents. .They returned home
Saturday.
A number of the L. D. S. people at
tended district conference of their
church at Deloit Saturday and Sun
day.
W. A. Smith, of Independence, Mo.,
was a pleasant visitor in town the
first of the week.
Fred Mesenbrink and daughter,
Mary, were down from Denison a few
days last week.
friends from here attended the
funeral of Mrs. Laura Turner at De
loit Sunday.
Mrs. Pearl Alexander has gone to
Denison to work in a hotel.
Jack Ahart and A. A. Luke were in
Omaha on business the middle of the
week.
A. L. Brown, a former resident of
this place, was here from Zion City,
111., for a visit.
A Flour Sifter Free.
With every sack or lot of Gold Med
al flour at $1.65 we will give free a
25c flour sifter. Everybody knows
this famous brand, guaranteed to give
satisfaction or money refunded. 5
sack lots $1.55 at Herman's Store. 7-lt
Mark A. Riley was a business vis
itor in Omaha a couple of days last
week.
Percy Brown was at Valley Junc
tion a few days last week.
Miss Ethel Spence, who has been
attending the Dow City high school,
has gone to the home of her parents
at Harlan and does not expect to re
turn to the Dow City school.
After spending several days at the
Alfred Jackson home, Mr. and Mrs
Willard Jackson have returned to
their home near Dunlap. Mr. Jack
eon's health was considerably im-
Jesse Justice and F. W. Pearsall
have returned to their homesteads
near Wendt, S. D.,
A. A. Luke was .transacting busi
ness in Omaha a couple of days last
week.
Paul Wight and family, of Newton
Iowa, were visiting relatives in town
last week.
Jesse Leslie has returned home
li-i*'rom Nebraska, where he has been to
1,1a? look up a location. He expects to
move his family this spring to near
Oakdale, Neb. A good farmer makes
a mistake when he leaves good old
Iowa to locate in any state west of
here. They are usually mighty glad
to get back in a couple of years.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bremser re
turned home Wednesday of last week
after spending several weeks at the
homes of their children in different
places in Nebraska.
J. H. Young held his sale Wednes
day of last week, everything bringing
satisfactory prices. Mr. Young retires
after spending' all of his life so far as
a successful farmer and stock raiser.
He has avoided the mistake made by
so many who stay on the farm till
they are so old and broken in health
that life is more a burden than a
pleasure. Mr. Young is comparative
ly a young man with plenty of means
at his command and can now take
life easy for many years to come. He
owns over eight hundred acres of land
in Crawford county.
Harry Shur, a young man of about
twenty-one, died at the home of his
step-father in Paradise township last
Tuesday morning. He had a severe
attack of appendicitis and was oper
ated upon, but death resulted soon
after the operation. He was a bright,
promising young man. He attended
the Dow City high school a few years
ago and was well liked by his school
„mates. The funeral was held in the
.Dow City Methodist church Thurs
day afternoon, the sermon being
'preached by Rev. Senseney, of Deni-
Ison. The remains were laid to rest
In the Dow City cemetery. A large
number of relatives came over from
'Moorhead to attend the funeral. Many
regret the early death of this young
nan and extend sympathy to the be
'reaved relatives.
Quite a number attended the teach
ers' meeting in town last Saturday,
'but not, as many as should have at-
tended.
'v
4-.
There was a dance at the Henry
Mesenbrink home, west of town, on
'.^Saturday nigljt. This family will soon
move to the Sam Wright farm near
Dunlap and this was their farewell
dance. This family will be greatly
missed by their neighbors and many
friends.
Mrs. C. C. Bunch is enjoying a rest
at her home while the Arion school
is closed on account of scarlet fever.
A new little baby girl was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Jacobsen, of Para
dise township, Friday of last week.
Miss Mabel Brewster and a friend
from Buck Grove were visitors in
town last Saturday.
Peter Hansen and Fred Nelson, who
went from here to Denmark several
weeks ago for a visit with relatives,
arrived home Friday of last week.
They had a very enjoyable visit. They
encountered stormy weather, which
prevented a quick return voyage. They
were thirteen days crossing the wa
ter.
Harold Galland, who has been vis
iting his mother in Minnesota for sev
eral months, has returned and will
again make his home with his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Gal
land.
The Northwestern section foreman
has moved his family here and is liv
ing in part of the Lee house.
Mrs. Bixler and Mrs. Ballenger, who
have both been quite sick, are slowly
improving.
Mr. and Mrs. William Galland
moved Monday down to the Henry
Young farm, west of town, and will
keep house for the Weber Brothers,
who have rented the place.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Young have
come to town and will stay at the ho
tel until their house is vacated and
put in readiness tor their occupancy.
The Boy Scouts are enjoying the
evenings in their club rooms very
much. The room is open till nine
o'clock in the evening. They are so
liciting money- to pay for the club
room for six months in advance. Boys
who are over eighteen are welcome
to go and spend the evening. We
hear people say that the girls are
more iif need of a club room than the
boys are.
Mr. Percy Brown has secured a po
sition as fireman at the round house
in Manilla. He was joined there by
his 'Wife last Saturday and they fire
now keeping house.
The ladies of the Baptist congre
gation are going to give an evening
entertainment on February 7th. It
is to be "A Trip Around the Wcrid."
If you have not already purchased
your ticket you can get oi at the
Central depot from Agent I. A. Ander
son for 25 cents. Stops will be made
in Germany (home of Mrs. A. A.
Luke), Ireland( home of Mrs. W. E.
Dow), England (home of Miss Ho
worth), and Japan (home of Mrs. E.
H. Swasey). You will be served with
refreshments in each country. Sev
eral lines enter these countries, prin
cipally the telephone and clothes lines
but you will not be expected to arrive
on any of these. Simply follow the
crowd, which will start from the Cen
tral depot (Anderson's Drug store) at
about eight o'clock or sooner, or
should you come in on a branch, you
can join the tourists in England. Take
all the baggage you want, you will
not even have to have it checked.
Everybody come and see how it feels
to be a tourist and visit foreign
countries. Friends will be expecting
you in each country visited. Do not
disappoint them.
We notice this statement in the Bul
letin's Dow City items of last week:
"Robert Woodruff started on his re
turn to Green River, Utah, Thursday
and will again affiliate among the dis
ciples of Brigham Young." We will
say in justice to Mr. Woodruff that
he never has "affiliated among the
disciples of Brigham Young" and
when he started from Dow City he
had no intention to do so when he ar
rived at his home in Green River. We
think the statement gives a wrong
impression to people who do not
know Mr. Woodruff's contempt for
said disciples, and we further think
the statement should be rectified.
A new furnace was installed in the
Howorth home last week.
A little four-pound baby girl was
born Monday forenoon to Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Vail. However, life left
the frail little body in about six
hours and it was laid away in the
Dow City cemetery.
The creamed chicken supper which
was served Friday evening by the
ladies of the Foreign Missionary so
ciety, was one of the best which they
have ever served. There was an
abundance of everything good. The
ladies cleared over thirty dollars.
They always try to give full value for
the money received. They most heart
ily thank the public for their generous
patronage.
Mr. and Mrs. William Kelly received
word that their son, Henry, had died
at his home at Denison Sunday fore
noon. On account of injuries re
ceived by a fall more than a year ago,
Mrs. Kelly has not been able to even
go to see her son during his illness.
Much sympathy is expressed for her
in being thus afflicted and bereaved.
Asa Bybee is moving into the house
vacated by Mr. Galland and Wallace
Edwards is moving into the house va
cated by Bybee.
«$» «j»
GOODRICH NEWS.
L. F. Morris and daughter and Mrs.
Wall spent Wednesday at the S. D.
Newton home.
Carl Winey shelled corn this week.
Miss Lovicie Morris was a Denison
shopper between trains Friday.
John Fink is staying at his broth
er, Daniel's, while he is in Chicago
with his cattle.
A. D. Winey and fami'y were in
town Saturday.
Mrs. George Newcom came down
Saturday to spend a few days with
her sisters.
Miss Delia Hall is at the home of E.
R. Snell and attended M. E. services
in Deloit Sunday.
U. S. Dunbar and Jim Estes were
out for a sleigh ride Friday night.
Don Wilkinson stayed at the home
of Jas. McKim during their absence.
The L. A. S. will meet with Mrs.
E. R. Snell Saturday afternoon. Every
body invited.
oX-.
Pr' ?r kl"-::r~ 1"r'
Mrs. James Hickey returned Satur
day from a couple of days' visit with
relatives in Omaha.
Geo. Sherwood made a trip to
South Dakota last week on business.
Wm.-Pieper made a trip to Omaha
last week to buy cattle.
Misses Rose Clarke and Marguerite
Haugh were calling on Vail friends
Saturday.
R. Rasmussen and wife, of Audu
bon, visited here last week at the
Chas. Rasmussen home.
Mrs. Pat McCarthy and niece, Miss
Eva Norton, spent a couple of days
last week in Omaha with friends.
Mrs. J. H. Jones, of Denison, spent
a part of last week here with her
parents, Jas. McAndrews and wife.
Miss Agnes King, of Denison, spent
the first of the week here with her
brother, A. King.
Mrs. Wm. Fitzsimmons and two
daughters returned to their home in
Omaha last Thursday.
Mrs. Rose Maynard and Marie Haw
ley spent the first of last week with
relatives at Lake View.
The Misses Anna and Bertha Cus
ter were Denison visitors Saturday.
Jim O'Connell spent the latter part
of last week with relatives in South
Omaha. He returned home Sunday.
James Finley, of Missouri Valley,
spent Saturday evening with Vail
friends.
Albert Slechta was a county seat
caller Tuesday.
Born, to Harry Shives and wife, a
son, February 3, 1911.
Mr. Dan Considine returned Sat
urday evening from a visit with rel
atives in Omaha.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Byrnes,
a son, Tuesday, February 7th.
Bartley Mitchell left Saturday for
a visit with relatives in Omaha.
Miss Lillian Cranny spent Saturday
afternoon in Denison.
Miss Esther Ringold was an over
Sunday guest of Denison friends.
Miss Clara McAndrews left last
week for South Dakota for a visit
with her sister.
Miss Lessie Marshall, of Denison,
visited relatives here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Pat McAffrey, of Ma
nilla, were over Sunday visitors at
the John McGovern home.
Mrs. M. Shupitor visited her daugh
ter at Sac City last week.
Mrs. M. Monaghan and Miss Mary
Kenney spent Sunday in Carroll.
Andrew Hickey was over from Ma
nilla Sunday for a visit with relatives.
Miss Maud Cranny spent Sunday at
Ute with friends.
Andy Dannells, of Denison, 'spent
Saturday evening here with friends.
Emmett Quirk is working as helper
at the depot.
A baby boy, tipping the scales at
ten pounds, was born to Mr. and MrsI
Ed McMahan Tuesday, Feb. 7, 1911.
Mrs. McMahan was formerly Miss Ag
nes Powers.
The Misses Blanche, Stella and Lo
rane Hickey were over-Sunday visit
ors with relatives near Manilla.
Pat Kelly, of El Reno, Okla., has
been visiting relatives here for the
past week.
Ben Whife spent a part of last week
in Omaha with relatives.
Misses Margaret Champion and
Kate Molony, of Denison, spent Sun
day here at the Jno. Champion home
Jess Cranny, of Council Bluffs, spent
Sunday here.
Mrs. Vincent Adams left Saturday
for a few days' visit in Omaha.
Deputy Sheriff Savory, of Denison,
was here on business Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Robertson spent
last week in Omaha with the latter's
mother.
Joe Slechta was transacting' busi
ness in Denison Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Houlihan spent
Sunday at the Conroy home near
Arion.
Geo. Rasmussen was in Denison on
business Tuesday.
Dr. Carr, df Denison, made a pro
fessional call here Tuesday of last
week.
Mrs. Lehan, of Dunlap, was calling
on Vail friends last week.
Miss Grace Dieter came from Oma
ha Saturday for an over-Sunday visit
with her folks.
Mrs. Wm. Mitchell and babies were
over-Sunday visitors in Denison with
her mother, Mrs. E. McCarthy.
Lock McCarthy, of Arcadia, was in
town Saturday calling on friends.
John Ryan and wife moved last
week to the country and will work one
of the Dugan farms the coming year.
E. L. Clayton spent Sunday with his
parents at Woodbine.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Etzel have
moved into the Joe Etzel house on
Warren street.
Mrs. Thos. Fitzpatrick, of Denison,
spent last week here with her sister,
Mrs. Fred Fitzsimmons, who has been
sick with pneumonia.
Thos. O'Connell, of Lost Nation, is
visiting relatives in and around Vail
for the past week.
Mrs. M. J. Keane and Miss Marie
returned Saturday evening from a vis
it with relatives in Omaha.
Fouts and Duffy sold the Joe Etzel
property on North Warren street last
week to Dan Scanlan. Mr. Scanlan
will not occupy it until next fall.
It is always June where love is, and
always morning where she smiles
the morning of creation.
After a man discovers how little he
knows, he begiins to suspicion that
possibly others do not know as much
as they claim.
Did you ever know a man who
would wait for dinner at home as
cheerfully as he waits for a bum free
lunch to be served?
Married men particularly like to
hear of an old bachelor getting mar
ried they like to see the conceit tak
en out of him.
Father doesn't care much for frills
of etiquette, and, if he is boss in his
own house, the fowl is carved before
it com^s to the table.
THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15, 1911.
4*
4» '•$»
VAIL ITEMS.
•S
Brand new 16-inch Sulky plow
Riding Cultivators
for
WEST SIDE NEWS.
$. 4-f 4
mm
The wedding bells rang once more
in our town last week. On Wednes
day Miss Katherine Kracht and Chas
Schoenjahn were united in marriage
at the home of the bride's mother
The ceremony was performed by Rev
Fauth and was witnessed by a large
number of the relatives of the bride
and groom. Mr. and Mrs. Schoenjahn
leu on the evening train for Des
Moines, and after a short visit there
will return to take up their residence
at his home a few miles from town.
Their many friends extend congrat
ulations and best wishes.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Payne and Rev
Waterman attended the Laymen's
missionary convention, held at Ida
Grove last Tuesday and Wednesday
They report a splendid meeting with
a fair attendance. They returned on
Wednesday night.
Miss Nora Dickerson spent her
week-end vacation with friends in
Carroll.
Mr. Harry Moeller spent Sunday
with his parents in this place.
Mr. Carl Moeller, who was operated
upon for appendicitis last week, is re
ported to be doing fine. His mother,
who went to Omaha to be with him
during the operation, has returned
home.
Adolph Mumm, who has been seri
ously ill with heart trouble for over
two weeks, is still in a very danger
ous condition.
On Thursday, February 10th, Geo.
Mau, aged 15, died at the home of his
parents at this place. Besides his par
ents, he is survived by three brothers.
On Monday, February 13th, a men's
banquet was served in the Methodist
church, at which covers were laid for
fifty. The ladies of the Home Mis
sionary society served the banquet.,
and following the splendid repast
everyone was permitted to enjoy two
splendid addresses by Dr. Mansell, of
India, and Rev. Peat, of China, both
speaking in the interest of the Lay
men's Missionary movement.
Dr. Mansell and Rev. Peat were en
tertained at the C. W. Payne home
during their stay in West Side.
Mrs. Anderson, who has been quite
ill with the grip for some time, ia
slowly improving.
"S*
MILFORD CENTER.
Charles Breen was a visitor at the
Khal home last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bennett were De
loit shoppers Tuesday.
Swan Johnson and J. Inghram ship
ped a carload of hogs to Omaha last
week. Swan going with them.
There will be a valentine social at
Richard Robinson's Thursday even
ing. February 16th.
Mrs. Scaggs was a visitor at the
Richard Robinson home over Sunday.)
Will and Joe Hutchinson, of Rock
Of Farm Implements
Why go to an Auction Sale and pay more for Second
hand, partly worn-out Farm Machinery than you can buy
new for
We Can Save You Money
THIS IS NOT HOT AIR. We stand ready to prove the
assertion, and if you will call at our Implement house we
will soon convince ypu that we mean what we say.
We are over-stocked and must have the room/ and
have decided to make prices that will move the goods
and do it quick. For instance, here are just a few prices
that will give you an idea
$25
$15
Walking Cultivators
Corn Planters as low
as
These are only a few of the good things we want to
show you, but you must not wait too long, for, while we
have a lot of stuff, we are going to move it it will not last
long at the prices we are going to make. Don't delay, but
call at once and let us show you.
STEWART LUMBER GO.
Island, spent a few days last week at
the Thos. Hutchinson home.
Leonard and Mary Byrnes were pas
sengers to Cedar Rapids Saturday.
The former will visit relatives a few
days and Mary will attend school at
that place.
F. S. Hawley shipped a car load of
cattle' Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Inghram were Vail
shoppers Saturday.
Wm. Byrnes was calling on friends
here Saturday.
There are three cases of scarlet
fever at the Jas. North home. All
were getting along nicely at the last
report.
Road Notice.
Notice is hereby given that bids for
road work for one-half or one-fourth
of East Boyer township, for man and
team or man alone, will be received
by H. W. Boeck, township clerk, on
or before Feb. 18, 1911. Board re
serves the right to reject any or all
bids. Board meets in auditor's office
at 1 p. m., Feb. 18, 1911. 6-2t
FOR SALE CHEAP—Lot 11, block
79, East Denison good byilding site.
Address Mrs. Will McCutcheon, R. F.
D. No. 2, Denison, Iowa. 5-5t
40
A. D. JONES
$14
$15
makes a fine feast when you get
the beef of good quality and the
cook does his duty. We are said
to be great aids to indifferent
cooks, by providing the tender
est and finest flavored Meat.
This is true, too, whether you
buy Beef, Veal, Mutton, Lamb,
Pork or Poultry, and we are
also famous for our delicious 4»
Hams and Bacon. But though
qualities are high with us, prices
are low.
Selander Bros
Big Type
POLAND CHINA
Sows and Gilts
Bred to 1,000 lb boars. These sows are long bodied, deep
hams and shoulders, broad backs, slightly arched short, wide
heads litters running from 8 to 12. These are the kind that
weigh 400 pounds from 10 months to a year old. I ^sold a
large number of boars last fall, 50 inches long, weighing 250
lbs. at 6 months old. Send for catalogue with Jfull description
of each. Come to the sale and see for yourself. Pedigree
furnished with each animal. If not send bids either to J. A.
Bensen, E. H. Jackson or E. T. Malone in care of A. D.
Jones, Dunlap, Iowa, where they will receive fair and honest
treatment.
Sale to be keld in Caw's leatal ftmDn,
MONDAY, FEB. 27,1911
Box 352
V,

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